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vol. un. 


NO. 23 

MisS Ball Miss Connors, 

Aids Peace Noted <**"*<«"*> 


Miss Margaret Ball, Associate 
Professor in the Department of 
Political Science, will be a mem- 
ber of the International Se 
tariat of the San Francisco Con- 
ference, and is now on her way 
to San Francisco, where the con- 
ference will begin April 25. 

Although Miss Ball does not 
yet know the exact nature of her 
work, she will act as assistant 
secretary to one of the confer- 
ence committees, probably a legal 
committee. Miss Ball will work 
under the direction of Mr. Nor- 
man Padelford, consultant of the 
State Department, with whom she 
has done research on post-war 

Miss Ball pointed out, however, 
that she will not have any part in 
determining the policy of the 
committee but will probably 
handle the documents, edit the 
notes of the stenographers, and 
have them printed in organized 
form for the use of the confer- 
ence delegates. 

Called by State Department 
After a phone call from the 
State Department Wednesday, 
April 11, Miss Ball obtained a 
leave from the college. She re- 
ported on Monday in Washington 
where she joined members of the 
State Department. Miss Ball ad- 
mitted that she was quite thrilled 
with the opportunity of associat- 
ing with the delegates of the 
governments of the 39 nations, 
obtaining first hand information 
concerning the decisions reached. 
When asked what effect Presi- 
dent Roosevelt's death will have 
on the outcome of the conference, 
Miss Ball replied, "The work of 
the conference will doubtless be 
more difficult, not because Mr. 
Roosevelt will not be present in 
person since in any case he would 
not have taken part in the actual 
decisions, but because of the ab- 
sence of his exceptionally capable 
guiding hand." 

Past Experience 
That Miss Ball is well equipped 
for her task is evident from her 
long background of study in the 
field of international relations. 
After obtaining her B.A. and 
M.A. from Stanford in 1981, she 
attended a seminar for interna- 
tional law teachers under the aus- 
pices of the Carnegie Endowment 
for International Peace, and lec- 

(Continufld <>n Page 5, Col. l) 

To Speak Here 

Forum and the Political Scii 

in' nt will present Miss Mar- 
garet I young Bridgeport 
and Wellesley graduate, 
class of '35, who will speak on 
"Women in Politics," April 23 at 
4:40 p.m. in Pendleton Hall. Miss 
Connors was the Democratic op- 
ponent of Clare Boothe Luce 
ing the last election in Connecti- 
cut's Fourth Congressional Dis- 

A History and Political Science 
major while at Wellesley, Miss 
Connors graduated with honors in 
ield of International Law. In 
1935 she entered the Yale Law 
School. After passing her bar ex- 
amination, she began to practice 
law and is now a member of the 
Bridgeport firm of Saltman, Weiss 
and Connors. 

In 1936 Miss Connors served 
as Special Investigator for the 
United States Department of Jus- 
tice. She also worked with the 
American Civil Liberties Union 
and as special assistant to the 
Attorney-General of Connecticut. 
From 1940 to 1942, Miss Con- 
nors was Deputy Secretary of the 
State of Connecticut. She was not 
only the first woman chosen for 
this office, but the youngest per- 
son ever to hold the position. 

Miss Connors is especially in- 
terested in labor law and is the 
counsel for many Bridgeport 
unions in compensation cases and 
civil liberties matters. During her 
campaign, she stressed the neces- 
sity for full post-war employment 
anil the further development of 
social progress. She also empha- 
sized the importance of an inter- 
national organization to preserve 

Active at Wellesley 
Margaret Connors was not only 
awarded highest scholastic honors 
at Wellesley, but was also Presi- 
dent of her class. She still serves 
in the capacity of Alumna Presi- 

In her Junior year at Wellesley 
Miss Connors toured the country 
with the Peace Caravan, sponsored 
by the American Friends Service 
Committee. She canvassed houses 
making speeches on international 
relations and peaceful methods of 
handling disputes. 

Miss Connors was also President 
of A. A. and won a Wellesley blazer 
for outstanding participation in 
swimming, basketball, hockey, soft- 
ball and tennis. At present, 
she holds the women's singles ten- 
nis championship at Bridgeport. 

'46 to Promenade to Junior 
Show Tunes inRustic Alum 

Bretton Woods Delegate 
Claims Trade Essential 

"We have reached the point 
where doing nothing is more risky 
than doing something," declared 
Dr. Mabel Newcomer, delegate to 
the United Nations Monetary Con- 
ference at Bretton Woods, in an 
address in Pendleton Hall Tues- 
day evening, April 17- "One of 
the first really definite things up 
for ad ion" is the Bretton Woods 
plan, and, in the interest of inter- 
national economic and political wel- 
fare, MlSS Newcomer believes we 
must adopt it. 

We will need export markets at 
the termination of Lend-Lease as 
much as Europe will need our 
goods; the reasons for our adopt- 
ing the plan are not all altruistic, 
Miss Newcomer emphasized. 

With old means of finance and 
trade virtually defunct, I 
the world must have 
tem with the purpose of the Bi 

Ian— to get steady 

i ted again and get nd pt 
the economic warfare of the 1930's. 
The proposed international n 
tary he believes, would 

l' these ends. 
The main function of the fund 
help count' 

encies. Each < 

the plan 

ith the aid 

of ci 

Objections commonly raised to 

Junior Prom Committee Heads 

Frosh Tricked, LawrenceApgar 
Return Banner Noted Musician 

/,,, Dorothy NotaUr 'i7 

to Play Carillon 

the fund, said Miss Newcomer, are 
based on the fact that it would 
not operate according to ordinary 
banking principles. Countries' bor- 
rowing quotas would not be af- 
fected by the supposed reliability 
of their credit. But, she objected, 
we are dealing with sovereign na- 
tions, and who would decide the 
merits of their credit? 
Besides, she maintained, other safe- 
provided; and at any 
. the amount risked would be 
not more than the cost of 10 days 
war, she pointed out . 

One .-■ to the Pl an . de " 

would be 

■ urn to the gold standard, 


Another choice would be the "key 

country approach," by which the 

.t Britain 

r each 

icy. Tin- I 

■ the political point 

ply because B 

the gold and would 

iddition, it 

would P additional resent- 

i countries. 
The thh ".ding 

Miss Newcomei he to 

II. In 
■"'•I re- 
b e L. we started from. 

Miss Newcomer, i nan to 

be sent to the 44-nation conference. 

It was over, or so the Freshmen 
,,(. After lm.g and secret 

conclaves, 'hoy decidi hapel 

Step Singing Tuesdi I 10, 

would be an appropriate night for 

ation of hostilities bet B 
the i 1b i - of 1947 and 1948. On 
that night, they decided, they 
would return the 1947 banner to 
[ghtful owners with hopes that 
the Sophomores would react ID 
kind, and return their gavel, which 
had mysteriously disappeared the 

Carefully, they lifted the banner 
out from its hiding place in a ven- 
tilator on the third floor of Nor- 
umbega. Carefully they laid their 
plans for a triumphant march from 
Founders to the Chapel. In a body 
they marched, singing that 
had gathered "from the campus 
the hill around." and hearing 
the 1947 banner concealed behind 
a pseudo 1948 banner. 

Banner and Gavel Exchanged 
"1 hearby return your banner," 
said Nancy Bartram, president of 
1948. "And once again I present 
you with the gavel." Eesponded 
Hope Wilson, President of 1947, 
handing over a bunch of yellow 
(Sophomore class color) forsythia, 
in which the gavel was buried 

Bart stepped back, satisfied, but 
Hope had something more to say. 
"Perhaps you have wondered whv 
the Sophomores have not been 
more anxious about getting this 
banner back. Well." she 
is whv." She reached 
and one by one, tor* off the num- 
on the banner, displaying to 
the world at large and the fresh- 
men Class in particular, thai 
were only of paper. It « 
false banner! 

While the Freshm a, too 

to move at tin 
their failure, the Sophomores went 
into action. To the tune of "The 
Song of the Va they 

chanted several di 
marks, but ended on the note, "But 
we like vour spirit, BO right now 
i cheer it, Freshman class of 
'48." As the Sop 
into cheers, both sides threw over 
the pilfered class hats, and the 
ud was over. 
But. for the bei ne " 

nighl there la a 

ir 4»i 


Guild Wins Memorial 
Durant Scholarship 

The Faculty I 

that Virginia S. 
erf 1946 hat 

olarship for This schol- 

of tl 

,der, He i i 
recipient of ird re- 

that the College has to 

Mr. Lawrence Apgar, orgs 

i , will present ■., carillon re- 
cital at i:no p.m. (VprJl 22, The 
onophonic mm Ic w ill 

music through the Plainsongs and 

12th and 18th century h 

to music of tin 20th cen- 

i,ii n and folk songs. 
e first car 
i ioi chi 
Well . Mr. Apr: 

, conducting the I 
Club at Providence as 
to Arthur Fiedler. SI 
ing at Harvard University on a 
fellowship, he is doing research 
on William Byrd, 18th c 
English comp" 

To Bok Tower 
Mr. Apgar received much of his 
early training as carilloneur from 

Anion Bret is, one of thi 

be Curtis i in Pbiladel- 

i;,,i foundei ot 'he institm 
Bok Tower in Florida to work with 
Mr. Bress. 

After completing this tran 

pen! a year b 


and until I 

mist m P ,Ie nas 

just completed his fourth tei 

Istant to Dr. Archibald 

"'• . «• 


Wellesley College Corfllon, i 

ig the 
is on 

dow bv Sin. 

idents to I 
Norumbe^a hill. ^_ 

M it 1 ii ■ l: 1 1 1 Sapper, Special 

1 :30 Permissions Top 

(MT Junior \\ eekend 
"It'll be the ni rcrl" 

torn. " 'Something 

ny added, and thfl thing 

appei to I 

or all 


Set ■ SI lb I 

n »4fl 

prom i 


nd get a really good 


Junioi i 
According to I 

i hapline, 

in i.i. and Jean Turnoj . ai con 
led by Shirley Mendelsohn 

sing the songs from this : 

w ,ll the songs 



Zipi I 



Nancy Jackson, Refro hment . 
Maid . 


Prom u ^ds, i ho i n 


both before and dm 

bott: Nancy Bartram, Jane Park- 

/null. Phylli \'". 

A.DM " ,|, ' L l ' 1 "' 


i dgar, 
udrey Chamberlain. No- 

1 ' 



Gelsthorpe. Noi 

ton; ' 

i ommuters. . 

B Of 

thi ab 

i miors an. I <'Orts 

I., tl 


u Col. S) 

Freedley, Drama Critic, 
Will Speak of Theatre 

George Freed 

l historian, will 

, the annual ; 

-The Theatre Ha 

p.m. i, 

,11 giveasurve 

in the t iieai re 


,nce. has I 
me of the 
kind in the country. He has 

and co-au- 
I books on 


become an accepted theai 


ing in 

he was te 


After his graduation from the 
(Continued on Page i. Col. I ) 



Associated Cblleftiate Press 

I 'e.iributor of 

Cbllebinfo Di6est 


National Advertising Service, Inc. 

College PuhliibcTi lUpmmlStiM 
420 Madison Ave. New York. N. Y. 

Chiuso ■ Boitoa • Loi Anciie« • J«« PlASCltcs 

WELLESLEY, MASS., April 19, 1945 

I'uiiii h i 

board "i 

,.i Wi III 

' '■ '• 

Ml I Id '" " 

ould bi ide] i | 

,.,, Ml , lumnae 

i i da \ 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ie i 'Hi 

M.i •- 

i Ii. 1 10 

L, LOI f, autl wd i Ictober 80, LI 



Hi Blni Editor 

»nn KilltnrN Kaj mil Ion 

hi. I dUi.r 
i ontnro Editor Barbara I 

I, Urn..'. BdltOI 

cut Editor l: 

pile editor Dorotl 

Aaioolato BdJton ' "' J 

Coiinne Smith 
RoportiTN Mai v Mb 




Poll) PlaM 
Jenn I 

AuslHtnnt Reporter* Mitchell Camel" II 

Vlra tie Shorblnln "48 Barbara ' I 

mi, ',7 Carol Remmer 

Ruth I ky '48 Judj 

Art Critic '' ■"" i Campbell 

Mimic Critic . Mar^ 

Literary Critic 

MoTle CtlUo 

Drama Orltle ..... 

Oarti i i*t 


i loroth . [STosfller '47 

■ ii 'n 

ne '47 
Bmllj 'id '47 

Ntn, ii u tman '47 

i iiin-i i Ko- 
rean Limb 
Potrli-i:i ll.ilry 
Mary Lou H 
. Patrlcl.-i Mil 










nnslneos Mannircr . . Doris Blerlnger '46 

AdrcrUsIng IMniintn-r Tonl P 

Circulation Manage! .. Jacqueline Horn MO 

Creillt Ma n a it it ... Evelyn Kurr "47 

Amlitanl ( Irinliillon Manager Sully Biittlncham '48 

Uoflneim Editor* Murjorle Glossman '48 

Nancy Shapiro '48 
AMlMunt BtiKlneig Editors Marian Hughes '47 

Carol Bonsai '48 


rn jidenl Etoosi i elt died a ( ees ago. Si l- 
1 1 1 nil lias our nation and Buch a large pari of 
iiu ivorld been bo atunned, \- one nation we 
stood before our radios lasl Thursday in sor- 
row and in feat I fur sorrow is deep and per- 
md bhi -' H e ol our dra »tic loss persists, 
lint our fear we have strengthened into deter- 
mination i" oai 1 5 "ii i he work he Btai ted. 

iii 'i agnitude ol the lo - 

I'n i'i' in Roost i iii is statesman, bu! big- 
ger than ours, be is the world's. The world 
i- affected as we are by his death. Hi oi 

iven our countrj the res] ibilil 5 ol a 

tremendous role in can \ ing out the war and 
in forming the peace. Presidenl Roosevelt ac- 
cepted iin □ ibilil j and g&y e leadership 
in America's thought, He wu the "prime 
movei " m bringing aboul the coalil ion ol pow- 
ers necessary for both war and peace. He was 
the force behind the preparatory steps ol woi Id 

ization There are many in the world 

today who were no! wholly eonsoious of the 
high degree of hope they were placing in r 
ident Roosevelt, and who asked themselves at 
in- death, "Will we possibly be big enough to 
'I" it without him?" Franklin Roosevelt is 
one ol the great men of all time. As President 
of the United States he was engaged in one 
Of the great task- ol human history. The 
death Of such Q man at a time of BUCh World 

need is tragedy. 

Our nation ran offer adequate tribute to such 
i leader bj uniting with purpose and will to 
carrj on the task he has begun. This is our 
n I'MiiHlnlitv in ourselves, to the world, and 
in him. It. is the successes of each man's life 
which, it . to progress, we must keep 

continually in mind. President Roosevelt was 
Btriving to fulfill the hopes ol our time. It is 

difficult for the man who succeeds him. If 

idenl Truman is to lead this complex coun- 
try in a united effort, we" muBt pledge to him 
our support and offer to him our faith and our 
determination that under his leadership the 
ideala for which Franklin Roosevelt Mood will 
be achieved in peace. 


probabl » i Bon in the world 

today who ie in a l< ibli position 

Pn hi, qI i i urn : rod fcai 

i,i,,-i mi the world are centered in him : "" 1 

he know- it. Our time i- • ol unparalled 

ui-i . .., i, .|,i our way to tin brink 

oi the cha« I "Inti rnational < !oop 

An.l lasl wi robbed us ol -reat 

man n lion r ni n 1 1 usted to lead 

thai chasm. In ha Hi i : Tru- 
man a relal \\ cly unh ■ o man. when n i need 

a |ong-ti ii 'I Ii adei Presidi n ro would 

l„ the on i" deny thai all of us, in- 

cluding him elf, are cared. 
li.ii!. [Yuman he In d 
,,i bi ing i lie onh man to « alb on I he Beli 
the middle ol the ninth i 

irld series, The nal ion 

and the world ive him the 

, hance I ha! hi musl havi . i hi count i y i 

nl\ wan! I ruman to lis i e more than a 
Km chance to ood 

Pn idi n d uman laid his card on the 
i able in In- firs! speech to Con whi n he 

told them bluntly thai he can 'I" nothing witb- 
oui their support. [! is up to all ol us to 

remind jress thai In m 

not in make even i false 3tep, Russia 

pointed the waj in her agreemenl to bi od 
Moloio\ bo San I i anci ici . as M r 1 1 uman re- 
que bed \\ e can do no less bhan follow her 

mple. We have bo maintain faith in our 
American ideal thai a man has the capacity 
to succeed up to the actual moment oi proving 
himself a failure. And if the time dor- come 
for inadequacy bo be proved, the guilt will 
li"' not on i In shoulders of Harry Truman, but 
rather on the Bhoulders of every American cit- 

. izen who failed to make ten, twenty, a hundred 

extra efforts to give him their confidence and 
loyal support. 

Beyond the Campus 


iln letter dealing with the problem of miss- 
ing resei v, hook:- w inch appears in this week's 
Free Press column is one which warrants the 
• i- an. ntion ol every membei ol the stu- 
dent body. 

in decide that any copy oi a reserve book 
which <\<«^. not appear in its place has been 
deliberately removed from the library is to 
bake a distorted iriew of the ion. Yel 

11 is just as nearsighted to lay the blame to 
mere carelessness simply because we arc re- 
luctant in believe thai a Wellesley girl could 
bi guilty of Btealing. 

Certainly much of the difficulty con be traced 
i" carelessnes bul when a number of missing 
reserve books, theii bine tags carefully turned 
under, Buddenly appear on the library steps, we 
can scarcel) saj that thej had disappeared 
because of carelessnes Rather, it would seem 
|" be an example ol the most careful and de- 
lib" i ding on i in part of one or more 
students who hick the moral oonsciousn 
which we would have hoped was a part of 

every student's makeup. 

rheoretically it should not be necessary for 
a system of closed ioi monitors at each 

dooi to be instituted in the library. The as- 
sumption behind the regulations concerning 

i rve books is that every student will feel a 
i" rsonal moral responsibility to obey them, 
however desperately -he may need a particu- 
lar book. The library is doing everything pos- 
sible to cut down on the inconvenience.- i a used 
tO students when they are unable to locate 

books. Expenditure for duplicate copies this 

■i will run over $3000. An expert makes a sys- 

temalie -nirrh ol the library Iwire each .lav, and 

each member of the staff ha- a scheduled timi 
check the arrangement on the shelves and re- 
turn misplaced hook- i„ then proper place. 
Over 40 student assistants help in the correct 
shelving of books. 

Certainly the lib. a ff should U:,, , 

do 00 more. Il we accept the extraordinary 

privilege of being able to attend college at a 
time when so many ol oui contemporaries have 
been forced b< school, we musl also accepl 

bhe responsibility lor moral action which it 


by I 

At this tragic and crucial 

in history we must place 
,,n, faith in the conviction that 

.in idea i- hai 'I' than a 

man. The loss of the man, Frank- 
lin Delano R. i"'- 

blow ' ■•" Id. 

In on 

ier the 

i, i OCI 

.I in 
Pi i Ii held, 

ul position 
,u\ democracy can en 

lo .mi welve 

I the most 

ever experienced ami the most all- 


ni and the future will take 

iin.-; man e, m full 

Bincere mea jure, Iii- life for his 
country and the world. He was 
a man and a man of 

action. 1 1 but 

the mistakes he made v. 
mistakes that could not have been 
made by Ie ser men because they 
would nol have been brave enough 
he began his Brst 
term of office in 1933, his whole 
energy was focused on relieving 
the poverty and misery of the 
Americans who were suffering 
from the most fatal business crisis 
in our history. Perhaps his most 
Btriking contribution was the 
buoyant faith that pulled the coun- 
try through those years of de- 
spair and the hard, discouraging 
years of the war to come later. 
He tohl us thai "the only thing 
we had to fear was fear itself" 
and he proceeded with amazing 
gth of purpose to move to 
counteract that fear. He tried to 
boost sagging, fearful price levels 
by emergency banklhg^controls, by 
changing the gold content of the 
dollar, and by launching a program 
of government "pump-priming" 
spending. He brought relief to the 
severely oppressed farmers with 
federal subsidies and with a law 
for the refinancing of farm mort- 
gages with federal aid. He gave 
a fairer chance in life to the un- 
employed youth of the nation 
through the Civilian Conservation 
Corps. The Tennessee Valley Au- 
thority stands as a shining me- 
morial to another phase of the 
President's New Deal. With the 
Securities and Exchange Act, the 
Social Security legislation, the 
National Labor Relations Board, 
the Wages and Hours law, and 
many other successful and some 
unsuccessful efforts he worked to 
strengthen and stabilize the econ- 
omy which had been shattered. 
His peacetime measures alone bear 

Guild, '46 

of Foi 

witness < is per- 

nt fortitude and I 
pathy for and ded 
the common man. 

I rued Defense 
nklin D. Roo 

Of the first to realize the inevita- 
bility of 

nly as 1986 he was urg- 
he count ry to | for de- 

II he calli 

or nations. 
In 1038 he called the Am 

ador home from Berlin in 
mst the brutal, anti 
itic rioting all 
When Europe went to 

led upon the United 
States for a defense pro 

We had ever seen. Planes, b 

lization, selective s e r v ice, 

lend I 

were pushed through i 

|y, steadily and thoroughly. 

n in 1941, he 
lized the economy, ami he 
fought for a i 

inflation and to facilitate dial 

ar has been prose 
cuted with eve 
ica, and i 

today are eloguent proof 
a wartime pi 
ond all these, however, the 
work of Franklin Roosevelt which 
is uppermost in the mind of every 
world citizen today is the job 
which he was not allowed to fin- 
ish. Mr. Roosevelt's foreign pol- 
icy has probably been the least 
criticized of all his policies. He 
began his crusade for internation- 
alism with the reciprocal trade 
treaties, and he has always acted 
as a citizen of the world rather 
than of the United States. 1 1 
has been his idealism, his diplo- 
macy, his perseverance and his 
dynamic personality which have 
engineered the meetings at Casa- 
blanca, Moscow, Quebec, Cairo, Te- 
ter, Quebec, Cairo, Teheran, and 
heran, and at Yalto and the proc- 
lamation at the Atlantic Char- 
ter. He sponsored the mo- 
mentous conferences at Hot 
Springs, Bretton Woods, Chicago 
and Dumbarton Oaks. The relent- 
less, liberal, democratic idealism 
of the President had struggled 
tirelessly for two hard years of 
expert diplomacy to achieve the 
dramatic climax of his labors, the 
conference at San Francisco, only 
two weeks off. The world could 
not afford to lose him. We are 
all. however, poignantly aware of 
bhe course he has set for us to 
follow. Mrs. Roosevelt, in the 
cable sent to her sons fighting 
abroad, expressed the wisdom that 
should blaze in the hearts and 
minds of all of us: '"He did his 
job to the end as he would want 
you to do." 



It is time that the library situ- 
ation be brought to notice again. 
Too frequently have reserve books 
required for larger classes been 
willfully stolen. This is not a 
new situation. In the spring of 
'44. C. G. threatened to close the 
stacks in order to insure students 
equal usage of the books. A mon- 
itoring system was installed to 
bring the matter to the students' 

This year Wellesley has contin- 
ued its open stack policy, one of 
bhe few colleges to do so, and 
again some students have abused 
this privilege. In a Political Sci- 
ence course, four out of five pam- 
phlets, required reading for a quiz 
involving over a hundred students, 
were taken. The plan for a Comp. 
course, involving several sections. 
was changed because the books 
necessary were stolen. Bible books 
have been confiscated, and in 
other cases sections of the books 
•have been torn out! 

It is time that the students pro- 
tect their privileges by taking 
definite action. The courses of 
action before us are: 

(1) Closed stacks 

(2) A monitoring system 

(3) Closer adherence to the 
Honor System 

Of the three ways open to us, 
the first two signify admission of 
our inability to accept individual 
and collective responsibility. The 
monitoring system, tried last 
spring, was ineffective and dis- 
tasteful. The Honor system, in 
application to the library, 
seems to have failed. It is known 
that books have been taken and 
are circulating in the dormitories 
among a "privileged few." The 
responsibility for the return of 
books rests with every student. 
Regardless of personal feelings, 

we must not be afraid to admon- 
ish the "few" in order to insure 
our common interests. 

Four Sophomores. 


To the Free Press: 

As recent Free Press letters 
have brought the question of 
feeding the College more or less 
into the limelight, this seems an 
appropriate time to discuss a 
little further the relationship of 
food to the College program as a 
whole. Here we have a commun- 

In all academic and most ad- 
ministrative functions, one sees 
definite interest exhibited by the 
student body, this interest taking 
the form of committees on edu- 
cational policies and academic 
standards, student government 
house rules, conduct rules, etc. 
Through all this one clearly dis- 
cerns an honest desire on the part 
of the student to satisfy herself 
that the College chosen is best 
fitted to prepare her mind for life 
after graduation. 

Well, how about body? As 
supposedly mature students, how- 
much do you really know about 
the care you are giving your body 
during the four strenuous and de- 
manding years spent at College? 
analyze your daily program in re- 
lation to your body needs? Do you 
acknowledge honestly your need of 
seven to eight hours sleep and 
three square meals (not snacks) 
a day? As a member of a self- 
real Iy know what calories are, 
and do you think an ice cream 
cone at 11 a.m. is only an appe- 
tizer? Do you realize you can 
always have an egg for break- 
fast and. five glasses of milk a 
day. and do you take advantage 
of this? Have you ever sought 

(Continued on Page 6, Col. S) 


Cigarettes, Radio Tubes Vandermeuien 
Reward Wellesley "Rays" Win Discuss 

"And the biggest advantages/' 
in w. ii Raytheon War 

" said Jean Stadeker, '46, 
bat you get a cigarette ra- 
tion card!" She leaned hack among 
numerous cigarettes and radio 
tubes in her Shafer room think- 
ing of her extra-curricular life at 
Raytheon in Waltham. 

About six weeks ago, inspired 
by such poignant radio messages 
(familiar to all those followers of 
the "9:20 club"), as "Housewives 
do your bit on the assembly line 
at Raytheon," Ginny Booze '46, 
Sally Ramsey '46, and Jean Stade- 
ker '46, applied at the plant. After 
numerous psychological and im di- 
ligence tests to make sure that 
square pegs were not put in round 
holes, the potential workers filled 
out blanks denying any hallucina- 
tions on disorders, and passed an 
extensive physical examination. 
Finally they became part of the 
Raytheon packing department for 
two afternoons each week. 

"We pack radio tubes on the two 
to nine shift, working in the belt, 
stapling, running around gener- 
ally," Jean said. She went on to 
speak about the cafeteria filled 
with delicious food, about the wild 
high school boys on their shift, 
and about the forewoman who acts 
as a mother to them. "Really, 
though, we're the only Wellesley 
"Rays," and Raytheon is pretty 
desperate for help. The foreman 
is just begging us to stay around 
Boston this summer, and to get 
more recruits." 

Jazz for Variety 

To speed up production jazz is 
played every half hour. Just re- 
cently the plant installed a new- 
air-conditioning system, so noisy 
that it is virtually impossible to 
speak to anyone. According to Jean 
it wouldn't do any good to talk 
to your neighbor anyway as you 
probably couldn't understand him, 
but then, maybe she isn't used 
to a Boston accent. 

In the annex across the river 
Wellesley "Rays" find the work 
fairly even and unexciting. The 
radio tubes go both for civilian 
and army use, and are quite easy 
to pack. On the other hand, Brit- 
ish tubes are complicated affairs 

Van Alen Will Discuss 
Summer Work as Part 
Of War Reconstruction 

"Summer Jobs and Reconstruc- 
tion Work" will be discussed to- 
morrow afternoon at 4:00 at Agora 
by Miss Jeannette Van Alen, New 
England Representative of the 
American Friends Service Com- 
mittee. The lecture will demon- 
strate the practicability of work- 
ing this summer at a job which 
will he useful in reconstruction 
work later. 

Mr. Ralph Williams, a member 
of the Student-Faculty Committee 
on Summer Jobs, urges each stu- 
dent interested in doing recon- 
struction work to attend the lec- 
ture. "Miss Van Alen will show 
how a little imagination can make 
summer work lead to worthwhile 
reconstruction work," he stated. 
She will have specific jobs to offer, 
in Mexico, for instance, for those 
who plan to work in tropical areas. 
There will also be non-paying jobs 
with the American Friends. 

The lecture is sponsored by 
Christian Association and the Wel- 
lesley Meeting of the Society of 

I Get Your j 




All Types of 


Cottons, Pastels, Wools, 


Charge Account* Welcome 

and are reputed to "ruin" the 
packers. Perhaps the most inter- 
aspect of the work are their 
Discharged vet- 
. young hoi 
school boys and girls work side 

1 de, 'i be foi i woman acl 
to the you 
Rays, lecturing them when 

it each ol 
monishing the socialites to "get 
back to work, and stop flirting 
with the girls!" Everyone is 

With her little picture badge 
and number, Jean punches a 
clock along with the rest. Looking 
a1 her souvenirs, she is very en- 
thusiastic about her vital work. 

"It makes you feel that you're 
really doing something to help." 
Then, of course, there are the 
extra advantages: radio tubes, and 
cigarettes. Lastly, according to 
advertisements, the work is so 
light and clean that you can even 
wear your best clothes, that is, 
if you want to. 


Helpers Needed 
For Scrapbooks 

Scrapbooks for the soldiers at 
Cushing Hospital will be made 
tomorrow afternoon in the (.'. A. 
lounge from 3 to 5, under the 
auspices of the C.A. Freshman 
Council. Everyone interested is 
urged to help. Contributions of 
jokes and cartoons are needed for 
this project and should be left in 
the box in the C.A. office. 

Plans are now being made in 
C.A. for the coming year and the 
class of 1949. Anne Titchener 
'46 is Chairman of Freshman 
Vaudeville, which will take place 
on the first Saturday of the fall 
term, September 22. Sue Morse 
'47 is Head of Big and Little Sis- 
ters. Sally Stetson '47 is Editor 
and June Palladino IT is Busi- 
ness Manager of the C.A. Hand- 
book which is sent to all incom- 
ing freshmen. Percy Whitcomb 
'47 has been named Editor of the 
C.A. Calendar for 1945-46. 

Members of the C.A. board will 

be in the office at about 6 every 

afternoon to hear suggestions and 

criticisms from the student body. 


Campus Crier 

The information Bureau announces 
thai April 25 will be the 1 1 I daj to 
claim lost mitten 

othor woolen articles. After that da] 
articles wjjl be sent to Thrift Shop or 
grlven to the clothing colle< tlon Among 
the thmps on are the following: 
Black souwester 
Package of coat hangers 
n envelopi 
■■■■ ii i indlgan, also gn ■ n ■ trdigan 
Plain Peck and Peck jacket 
Brown rubbers 
Gym shorts 
Rose and gray plaid skirt 

nt smeared denim -hirt 
Some Interesting Jewelry! Including 

a marine watch 
Millions ,,f mittens and scarves and 

Every Student Mrs. deMorinni 
Urged to Plan Will Lecture on 
Fiscal Policy Vacation Work FrenchChateaux 

tforinni, B 

\pnl 24, 

p.m. M, the \ii Lei 
Boon Moi inni 

during the R id of 

the ■ 

teau thi md. 

will i oul the differ- 

i the 

ire in the mallei chal 
manoi i e no 

'I al.-o |.r 


Colored Sli 
All the dwellings which Mra. 

i ,■ oi cup i own- 

during it I tai 

been lived 

Colo iven to 

llorinni bj th .•. if the 

chateau will be □ ed to UIu 

the l< well m ii few slides 

of menu i ripl Illu 1 1 ation 

Daniel < Vand< 
will gi ..ii the " ! 

lie deb The l< c- 

ture, primaril] udenta of 

I l" p.m. 
April 25, - on Ball. 

[« n plant 
discu ■ illow ing 

concerning post-war inflation, pub- 

bt, taxation, and private and 

irnment-conl rolled bui tn< 

1. Should \ 

huge public debl " 

try to reduce our 
public debt? 

What is the probable course 

of future public expcnditni 

4. Are taxes going to be 1>\ 
ered ? 

5. II. ivt should the tax struc- 

banged to in ar 
full employment '.' 

6. ( an we lower taxes suffi- 
ciently to indue- businet to ex- 
pand, or must we have continuing 

I nt IllVC.-tin 

7. What, is the relationship of our 

to the typi of ocon 
oraic system we have, such as 
free enterprise vs. laissez-faire, 

.Mrs. Vandermeulen's lecture on 
post-woi taxation and publii 
will complete a series of fivi 

en during the .scar for 
the Economics 101 students. The 
four previout let bures, "The Func- 
tions of a Price System." "Jnfla- 
i ion," "Histoi v ol Adv. tii 

and "The Future of Social Se- 
curity," have been iriven by other 
members of the department, 

Swimming Club Offers 
Double Water Pageant 

In addition to an informal div- 
ing exhibition by Anne Ross, na- 
tional diving champion, the Swim- 
ming Club will present an elabo- 
rate water pageant, "The Pi< d 
Piper of Hamlin," next I 
night at eight o'clock at the Rec 

Making a special trip from New 
York for the occasion. Miss Ross 
is expected to give the coll 

close-up of perfection in .living. 

The water pageant is a fantasy 
complete with costumes and prop- 
Sue Spense '46, as the 

piper, will add to the interpreta- 
tion by playing on her clarinet. 

Admission is free, and the pub- 
lic i? urged not to miss this long- 
aited water double-feature. 

M \ Hit 11 II 
Anna Ell* ,l„ ih \n,l, rsi 
i my in ihi i '■ i. irtmenl ol H 
and i'ii. i. .1 Edui itlon until 1948, to 
wiiii Ld Elliott 

,' ion 

mil ii\r 


i all 

colles j the 


on in 

the onee 
by i 
H ad li 

in Indus! 

'46, "interning" En \\ 
Gloria Ro 

and Flora Sandi iling. 

Application HI 

Mi Uapp. and 

i Of- 

m blanks for 

; he di -'-ii - ion mi 

who have n<>, 

.•d to 
go to the placemen 

t ha1 

be avail. 

The membei - of the 

in college 
hould do her shm orking 

ber« i Ji j v. 

ih Wdii. an 

llleilj Mai ilj n I 

md Lee PI 

Wellesley Alumna, navy wife 
with two children, has room 
for rent. Kitchen and living 
room privileges if desired. 

Tel. WEL. 2608-J 

NOT PHOTOGENIC? Bring Your Face 


Elizabeth Romer 

Tel. WEL. 3474 


WniMltr sow 

Joseph E. O'Nell 

Or>«>lu WU-I 

• QCJ 


fA^^SfnXWKh 8TBEBT. VBLLm.. ? ' H 

Riders Have Chance 

Societies Ask 

To Compete at Show '46, '47 tO Tea 

The Annunl Welle Ii I 

BririU- Club, will bake place next 

Sun. lav ai 

I ion v. ill i„ i mi iii bed fi 
thoBe me< I ing at Fiake G ite bj 
wlhi innei or 

nil riders will haw a chance to 

displfl mi b w ide vari- 
i . 

ions "i the Hoi e i hip 

Group; begrnnei . in e. and 

I, i in i l Ha 

hould proi Ide fun and 

idd and I e. A 

ii,, ,,i Course, Rim Jumping and 
■ ii also be in< 
.... thi i" 

The ii. ■ oi the winnei ad 

to bi ( " 
. ,i .,,, ii,, w ellei li . Hi 
. Plaque. 
Admission I 26 while 

free. Chur- 
lotte Toshacfa '48, head od 'idinK, 

will be held April 21 

•l |i.n. ii T.Z.E . V^ora, 

Phi Sis will 
Thursdaj , Lpril 26, and /.a. 

tertam the followil 

i e the pla the l lorai 

I ,iiii. il v. ill r i • • 

on 'in" Sprinj 

,ii i he pa it, » hani 

li i i, ,n . and in, nil, 

ed 'ii" ing 'ii 

invitation to the teaa will be 


a 80- 

m mbei i '" '•' il 

membei ■■■ chani e to I me ac- 

Ann open tea- 

be held in the Fall. 

WMMale and Imported Drinking Aecea.orle. 
han±<ut design, in flying duckt. thisth. vktat. ttar. iftip 

in nail enamel, 
lipstick and 
face powder 

Red with terrific impact ... a real red with power 
to do for you what you've always wanted a nail 
enamel and lipstick color to do . . . and with it wear 
"Sheer Dynamite" Face Powder. 

"Dynamite" Match Box (Nail Enamel, Lipstick, Adheron) I.7S 

"Dynamite" Nail Enamel .00 

" Dynamite" Lipstick I.OO 

"Sheer Dynamite" Face Potcder .•• and 1.04) 


Great Variety 
Voice Recital 

Culminating their year of work 
with Madame Averino, eleven stu- 
of voice participated in the 
,1 on Wi evening, 

April 11. at Billings Hall. Conv 
, s from Handel to Faure, and 
students from freshman to senior 
were represented on the well- 
varied program. 

Outstanding mu u ianstup and 
matin " again evident in 

inging "i" Calliope Ane 
who sang TcbaikowBky's Aduau 
from Jeannt •'' ire. She 
achieved bhe dramatic into m 11 
th e piece successfully by her flex- 
dynamic and register. 

unusual voice-control and 

beautiful tone quality enabled her 

to cover ;i wide range of exp" 
sion within q relatively 

,,i mu i< . 

Faure Well Sunn 
re excellent all 
i iv 'eggy Sawyei VjO, 

who T,,e 

full-bodied ■ and rii 

howed a natural faoil- 
been well trained. 
Barbara Chapll asent- 

ed three charming Pauri 

icri real fi eling into her 

i harlotte Stone '48 in 

a and 

B din't Slei ping i'< hu i . i ■■ 

talenl and 

poi e. Ber rich, I h nging 

nd with forceful ex- 

e W alley, also di p 
lice, m '• i 

i a/ im U mortu "'» 


Two otht i llo: arl ai ia were 

tm. The 

Bmoly difficult c o 1 o r atui a 
ittre im iii and Mattel n 
alii , mil ,i were jung by Sa 

with a notable 

ee of succe . One wished 

that Bhe might let herself go a 

bit more, but itraint is 

per fen Ij understandable in the 

ach technically '•■.acting 


of the Night in tfii 

Bi ahms songs. : a 
he Odi and (> wusst iah dooh, 
n by Manila Richard on '46, 
■ with a rich, po 
moothness which one feel cei 
tain i. ■ ould have enji 

Mary Lallni '111, likcwi 6 cap 

in Fruhlingaglaubt and /■'■■ 
trauwi admirably well. Her 
ng, sure voice i howei 
talent which lias decided pos- 

Soprano Voices 

Jean Turnei ' 16 ang two songs 
Debussy, Romance and B 
Soir, into which she pu1 real feel- 
hkI good g !i. Phyllis 

I. '47 demonstrated a sweet 
in her Schubert 
■ . ,/ ,/, , \Jignov ad 
node. Hex expres iwer has 

not been developed to the fullest, 
be lias a pleasant, lyric tone 

The familiar II hi walk 

sung by Floranne 
ffendei son '45. She has a pov 
ml voice, but it is aomewhat lack- 
ing in control. Julia Hornaday 
i Tchaikovi 

a ballad which she sang with Mi- 
ami facility, especially on 
the high notes. 

The generally good qualits 

icianship and the enthusia m 

of the singers proved that ?.'el- 
lesley is full of vocal talent. It 
i Mme. Averino's credit that 
she has harnessed this talent bo 
produce such tine resull 
pupil, seem to enjoy themselves 
when tlu-y sing; and in the pleas- 
ure they give and receive, they 
ieve the real end and aim o'f 
tea] music. 

M.H.T. '46. 

Freedley - 

(Com i mini from Page 1) 
University of Richmond, Mr. 
Freedley took a course in the De- 
ment of Drama at Yale Uni- 
versity, where he was a student 
of George Pierce Baker. In 1928, 
he became a stage manager, play 
reader and production assistant 
for the Theatre Guild and otbei 

To supplement his histrionic 
knowledge. Mr. Freedley has trav- 
eled extensively in 13 European 
countries where he examined the 
theatrical resources of their libra- 
museums and theatres. He 
has lectured at Yale Univei 
and at the University of North 

Mr. Freedley is an officer of the 
New York Drama Critics Circle, 
The National Entertainment In- 
dustrial Council, and is on the 

Campus Critic ^ 






(Courtesy Museum of Modern Art) 

The Fish Bowl 

Cuban Artists Exhibit 
Rich and Varied Works 

In the current exhibition at the 
College Art Museum ia a collec- 
tion "i the paintings and draw- 
ing oi r of Cuba's leadinu art- 
ad Art De- 
partmenl - are ■ ponsoring tin 
hibition in an effort to acquaint 
Wellesley with the rich and irai ied 
works of one of the youngest art 

group in i Kin America. 

ii seems unusual that Cuba has 

had riO native art when it has 

such lush tropical vegetation, thou- 

ot . ii iel • oi Qowers and 

i tui a I pro- 
vision- i ii, i ea mi for this phe- 
nomenon i- that the Spanie 

upon I heir an ival in Cuba three 
bundl ago, killed most of 
the Indian population As a re- 
sull, there i □ tuivalent in Cuba 

of the pre-Columbian art inheri- 

\l. MC.,. 

After the opening of slave trade 
in 1528 .loped a fusion 

of Afro-Cuban elements in native 

and religion rites, But 
n brought no art] 
tenanci I mineral pom island 
and continued bo neglect it in mat- 

I Cultural development. 
Art Revolt 

The Academy of San Alejandro 
hi Havana in 1818 
and dominated native painters un- 
til the Spanish-American War. 
After the establishment of Cuban 
independence in 1898, artistic ac- 

rapidly increased. A group 

of Cuban painters, who had 

in France, began a revolt un- 
dei the leadership of Victor Man- 
uel against the rigid standards of 

I he Academy. Parisian OVO 

ppeared in the I 
exhihitions of Modei i 1927. 

Amelia Pelaez, who was a h 
of the movement, is the oldest and 
the only woman member of the 
laintinga of still life 
reveal the influence of a cubist 
"line but in a highly indi- 
ial and mature style. 
rest in the stained glass win- 
of Cuban colonial architec- 
ture is reflected in her use of 
heavy black outlines and rich col- 

the painting! of Cundo Ber- 
mudez, there is a blending of in- 

Postpone Tree Day 

Out of respect to the memory 
of the late Franklin D. Roosevelt, 
the night performance of the Tree 
BBIlt on Friday. April 13, 
was camelled and the regular cel- 
ebration on Saturday afternoon, 
il 14, was postponed. The 
date set for the traditional fes- 
tivities is this Saturday after- 
noon, April 21, at 2 o'clock. 

fluences from Picasso and the Mex- 
ican school with the artist's per- 
poetic humor. Bermudez 
chooses for his subject matter Cu- 
ban interiors and everyday scenes. 
In Th, Cellist may be seen his 
most original feature, which is 

fcl se of cigar box colors. Cuban 

interiors are also popular with 
Rene Portocarrero but his are 
more exuberant and ornate than 
those of Bermudez. 

Mariano (Rodriguez) moves 
from one medium to another with 
raordinary ease. Several of 
pen sketches and watercolors 
are in the current exhibition, and 
are particularly interesting for 
their compositions and robust ex- 
. le. An extremely 
capable draughtsman is Martinez 
Pedro. In his Portrait With Cu- 
ban Landscape, he captures the 
ic beauty and metallic crisp- 
ness of a Botticelli. More amus- 
but his are 
his drawings of playful dogs and 
kangaroos. A.C. '46 

Stardust in 

We mean "captured Stardust" 
or Roger&Gollet dry perFume. 
Just put some of this pow- 
dered perfume between two 
thin layers of cotton ond ac- 
tually tuck it in your"bonnet". 
It's th© cutest surest way of keeping 
your favoiite Roger &■ Galtet scent 
with you ell the time. Your hair will 
be fragrant with "captured Stardust"* 

Six exciting (cent* 
•...Nioht of Delight 
..Flouis d" Amour.. 
8lu«Cat nation.. 
J •<)•.. Sandalwood 
•nd VioUtte, priced 
at $1.25. 

Board of Directors of the National 
Board of Review of Motion Pic- 
tures. He is. in addition. Presi- 
dent of the Theatre Library As- 

The lecture is open to the col- 
lege community and to all season 
subscribers of Barnswallo 

Time Off For . . 


"The Suspect" is a psychologi- 
cal murder drama which is excel- 
lently acted and directed, in spite 
of a faulty plot. It concerns a 
mild British gentleman, Philip 
Marshall, played by Charles 
Laughton, who is tortured by his 
naggii until he is driven to 

kill her as well as a neighbor who 
tries to blackmail him. The em- 
phasis is on the portrayal of 
hall's character; he is clearly 
not a weak "hen-peeked husband." 
but merely of a quieter tempera- 
ment than his wife. As a solace 
for his domestic wrangling, 
Marshall n tic at- 

tachment with young Mary Grey, 
played by Ella Raines, and the 
two soon" fall in love. When his 
Cora refuses to grant him a 
d'.vorc- Hai jhall di perately con- 
and carries out the idea of 

murdering her. Later he kills his 

hbor Simmons also, and is 
aboui to sail for Canada with his 

new Wife Mary, wln-n a detective 
who has had him under suspicion 
for some time casually tells him 
that Mrs. Simmons is certain to 
be convicted of her husbands' mur- 
der. Marshall's consequent choice 
of action completes his character- 

Plot Defective 

The one great inconsistency of 
the story is that Huxley, the de- 
tective, guessed the time facts of 
Mrs. Marshall's death within two 
or three days afterward, and upon 
practically no evidence. Marshall 
was a respectable citizen, and even 
though his wife's quarrelsome dis- 
position was well known, there 
was no real basis for suspecting 
Marshall's account that she had 
tripped on the stairs. Yet upon 
this purely speculative theory of 
the detective, the whole denoue- 
ment of the film depends. 

After one has accepted the fact 
that, no matter how, Huxley has 
guessed the truth, it is thrilling 
to watch the way he observes 
Marshall, setting endless traps 
which the latter avoids with the 
self possession of a hardened 
criminal or the guilelessness of an 
innocent man. Laughton is a well 
known master iji the art of creat- 
ing suspense; one wonders whether 
the bland, unobstrusive exterior 
of Philip Marshall really hides a 
desperate murderer underneath. 
The actual script and photography 
also provides suspense, as when 
Marshall conceals Simmons' body 
under a sofa, and the shots of 
someone walking through the fog 
add atmosphere. The scenes are 
sometimes melodramatic in the at- 
tempt to give suspense, but us- 
ually this tendency is avoided. 

Have You Discovered 

The Vermont Store 


Wellesley Hills 
It is nothing very fancy 
but it is unusual and ad- 
heres strictly to its policy 
of selling products of Ver- 
mont only. 


E. Southward Inn SS 
Orleans, Mass. [ 

o* •oaatry Dram*- wttfc alar MS- I 
»»»Wa.aa. Cocktail .••■««. 
•arcaaaa Fla* 
Ta»» **uU VaaalUn br« 
Ev# and Bill Rich — * 



Ohatham, Mass 

Piano Recital 
Shows Students' 
Ability, Poise 

Piano students gave a highly 
mg concert in Billings Hall. 
Sunday afternoon, April 15. 

We are grateful to Mr. Barnett 
for the care with which he se- 
lects his student programs, as 
well as for his excellent results 
as a teacher. He succeeded Sun- 
day, for instance, in presenting 
a well-balanced program, consist- 
ing of music from classical, ro- 
mantic, and modern periods in 
chronological sequence. This is 
no small achievement, considering 
that fifteen pupils, of varying 
levels of proficiency and maturity, 
took part. 

One of the highlights of the 
occasion was the playing of two 
movements from Mendelssohn's 
Conct rto in G minor, by Mar- 
garet French '46, and Margaret 
Peters '45. The latter played the 
solo part of the first movement, 
and vice versa for the second 
movement. The excellent team- 
work of the two pianists was im- 
pressive. The facile technique of 
the first movement, and the beau- 
tifully sustained melodic line in 
the second were even more re- 
able. Miss Peters p] 
with particular ease an,] e 
sion which lent real pathos to the 
A nil" 

Another high point was reached 
by Barbara Dunlap '45, in her 
interpretation of Debussy's La 
to del Vino. Her 'mature 
understanding of this vigorous 
music was coupled with a pol- 
ished finish of performance which 
made the piece delitrhtful. A dif- 
ferent style of Debussy was ap- 
parent in Les sons et let poi 
which Jean Beaverson '47 played. 
She accomplished the gossamer- 
like touch of the impressionistic 
style extremely well. 

Highly developed skill and poise 

(Continm -d on Page 6, Col. B) 

The actijig on the whole is very 
good, although Ella Raines gives 
a rather stereotyped performance. 
Cora's role is small but unfor- 
gettable; one can easily see how 
her disagreeableness would lead a 
man to murder, yet it is shown 
with perfect naturalness. Mrs. 
Simmons is extremely symp 
thetically portrayed as a woman 
made unhappy by a worthless hus- 
band, yet strong enough to main- 
tain face before the world. As 
usual Laughton is very successful 
in conveying hvs characterization 
of the man who, in a situation 
very similar to that of Mrs. Sim- 
mons, does stoop to murder. 

In spite of occasional discrep- 
ancies in the script, "The Sus- 
pect" maintains interest by the 
developing psychology of the mur- 
derer and by the exciting situa- 
tions his pursuit evokes. 

J.L. '7 


Tailor - Cleanser - Furrier 
All work done on the premiiaal 
Free Call and Delivery Service! 
81 Central St., Tel. Wsl. 8427 






I eatherwood 

575 Washington SL 
WELIasky 2603 

WELLESLEY COIXEf.K M;\\>. M'lill. 19. 1945 

Gale to be 
C. A. Adviser 

Fnr 2 Y^r* Ves P ers Sunday 

X v/X. a* A. vulo To a cratherine co nainli 

Powell, Bartram 
Lead Freshman 

"Thi line need for 

ii by 
iciation, ami I 
that we will lie able to make thai 
need I and 

balanced p idenl a 

i' Mr. 

irer in the De- 
partment o and 

' r,\ CjBCUll 


lial he w ill 


ed bin n e fully with i 

-Ml, <l:< : 

ended. M is i I Inderdonh of the 
Philosophj i> ■■■ his co- 

advisi 3 been appointed in 

prine of last year. Each will 
apacity t"i a tei m 
of two years. 

Taught at Xorthfield 

August, Mr. t; i in i i in 

at Northfield Seminary at 
Northfield. Massachusetts, for five 

Previous to that, he 
a pastor in Missouri fur three 

Air. Gale attended Iowa State 
University, where he majored in 
music. Upon graduation he stud- 
ied at Episcopal Theological School 
and at the Boston University The- 
ological School, where he received 
his Ph.D. He continued his the- 
ological education by a year of 
studying at the University of Ber- 

Enjoys Music 
Music, especially group singing, 
is Mr. Gale's main outside inter- 
est. He has clone a great deal of 
work with choral groups while 
studying in Boston. He now plays 
the trumpet in the Wellesley Col- 
lege Orchestra. 

Miss Ball - 

(Continued from Page 1) 
tures at the Academie de Droit 
International at the Hague. Dur- 
ing 1932 and 1933 she attended 
the University of Cologne where 
she obtained a Dr. Iur. degree. 
After receiving a Ph.D. at Stan- 
ford in 1935, she taught at Vas- 
sar for a vear before coming to 
Wellesley in 1936. 

While in South America in 1941 
and 1942 Miss Ball did volunteer 
work in the Juridical Division of 
the Pan-American Union and with 
the Social Service Council in con- 
nection with the Post-Doctorate 
Research Training Fellowship. As 
a result of her experiences she 
wrote a book entitled Problems of 
I nter- American Organization. 

Other members of the Political 
Science Department will conduct 
Miss Ball's classes during her 


Wellesler Hilla 
Etm. M 1:4* - Uata at ■'.!• 

Now Showing — Evenings Only 

George Brenl - Hedy Lamarr 

Paul I. oka- in 




Matinees only — Wall Disney's 




Sunday - Tuesday 



"Academy, Award" 

A Short Feature 



Cleveland Circle 
LON. 4040 - 4041 

Starts Thursday, April 19 

For 7 Days 



Lauren BACALL 

— On the Same Program — 


"The Jade Mask" 

To a gathering co i iinly 

of bi<: :in<l littli 

1 ouncil of C. A 

i. .in. A 
ing the Freshm 

the activities ol 
"Finding a Purpo e in I 

ho I in in' 
Sally Powell. Chail man 

man Council, who delivered the 

the Council. J 

of lift- may diffei h in- 

dividu I ouncil be! 

we should subordinate 

all . ! to doing Hi.' v, in ol God. 

Comp] ■ pre- 

inany college gii I- fi om dis- 

'-II pa 'i 

- "an inn , | 


lege carries with \< bilitj . 

Sally declared; and 


the chanci aliza- 

tion only when we give more 
thought to the words inscribed on 
the op ide, "My soul doth 

magnify the Lord." 

Nancy Bartram, President of 
the Freshman das-, led th< 
\ uc. 'I'lir : 1 1 1 1 hem, "In Verdure 
' lad," ". a - sung bj Dorothy Rose 
'48. The entire choii wa r. im- 
posed of Freshmen. The offering 
donated to the Red Ci" 

Junior Prom - 

(Continued from page 1) 

ford, Ann Lovering, Barbara Jus- 
sen, Macy Ward, Keith Freyhof 
and Barbara Knapp. 

On hand to receive the guests 
will be Captain McAfee, Mis s Lucy 
Wilson, Dean of Students, Mrs. 
C. Bruce Ilsley. 1946 Class Dean. 
Judy Atterbury, Class President, 
and Ginny Groff. The patrons and 
patronesses are Mr. and Mrs. 
Henry Schwarz, Mr. and Mrs. John 
Pilley, and Mr. and Mrs. Walter 
Houghton. Mrs. Albert H. Rhett 
and Mrs. Frederick A. Myers, Jr. 
will act as chaperones. 

Colonial Theatre 


Thursday - Friday - Saturday 

April 192021 




Owing lo length of this picture 
it will be a single feature pro- 

Thursday, April 19 — Perform- 
ance starts at 2 and will run 

Sun. - i\lnn. - Tues. - Wed. 

April 22-23-24-25 

Judy Garlund-Margarel O'Brien 



Leon Errol - Richard Lane in 


C for the Junior 

Librar> Pi r«- re- 

quested <> submit tj ped biblio- 
graphical lists preceded i>\ a 
the pi in 
guiding the choice "I books, to 
Hannah l>- Frexu h, < h 
of the .iur>. Library, Room E, 
bj Has I. 

Professor of German 
At Wheaton To Speak 
Of Black Forest \rts 
Dr. Lief eld, I 

i 24. 
Black i 

of hex li' 




I If. I il I. '1,1 \ lUghl ni 

ton ( ivil 

War Activities Names 

Officers for 1915-46 

New offii R ai Acl I 

Committee in 
announced b I PI 

r 1 1 1 ■ \ are Paith Lehman 

Head oi Worl Jo Lamb 

ul War Savings; Judy 

Head of Red ' 

chnaufTer '47, Head of 

ni. in 'IT. 

of Entertai nl . 1 1 irriet 

Penn 'IT. Head of Salvage; Jean 
Quick '46, H« ad of Publicity. 

Campus Crier 

km. ua.n I.IIM..S: ii fou haw* n 
i he luck > worn in bi 
i man R hoi ■ tddi i Ho 

pltal, PI in i 1190, \ Pi l 

i Bw nan who ■ imln 

\\ . !!. i. . ion, pli 
touch with Jin bi 

man w ho Is also In U»8 ho pita] . . . 

Mr I. I/O] 

Where AU the New Pictures PUy 


San., Cont. 1:30-11— Mate, t 
ETenlnn 0:30— Last Show 8 


Roddy MeDowslI - Pruton Foster 



WlUlam Bendlx - Dennis OTleefe 

"Abroad With T wo Yanks" 


Sunday thru Wednesday 

Rita Hayworth - Lee Bowman 


"Tonight And Every Night" 

— Also— 

Turhan Ber - Susanna Foiter 


"Frisco Sal" 

Thursday - Prlday - Saturday 
Dennli O'Keefe - Conatanoe Moore 
Woodle Herman and Bis Orchestra 


"Earl Carroll's Vanities" 

Laird Cretar - Geone Sanders 

"Hangover Square" 







Good Night Ladies SHUBERT 

A DoWs House with Frederic Tozero, Dale Melbourne. 

H. B. Warner Through April 28 WILBUR 

|i» Over Ttventy-One with Ruth Gordon 

Through April 28 COLONIAL 

Kiss and Tell with Vera Tatum, Walter Gilbert 

Through April 28 PLYMOUTH % 


Ballet Russe, April 23-28 

"Memphis Bound" with Bill Robinson, Avon Long. New musical 

show. Opening May 3 
Eddie Condon's jazz concert. April 22, Sunday evening 



34 Church Stft WdUsley 

Hours: 9 to 5:30 

NOTE: The Thrift Shop find* it neceaaary to close each day for 
the lunch hour, 11:45 to 12:46. Kindly call for Saturday 
matinee ticket* by Friday alternoon. 

Tickets r» all ■•**©• thaortcs, •■«' •■ erwrti ■» Sys*pbo»r H«*L 
25< mrricm ♦*• c*ar«.«" •• ••«- Hckot 

Seniors, Make 
For Interviews 


i o 


< in,- ... ■ hi o] 

me in w i 



Mr. Donham 
house & Companj w ill bi al V7el 

"I. w i dni d i . . \ imiI 25, 
to in J in 

mi ina po ■ n Pj ici 

all the major cil Ee • in the i 

perience to Benloi j gradui 

i In I spring. 
Mr. Le«. Bombar 

1 '•■mpany will be at v\ al 

on Thursday, \p 

ering bank work in any of its 
pi eta, 

Liggett Drug 

638 Washington Street 

Peterson, Service Fund 
Chairman, Reveals New 
Members of Committees 

' (i u 




lie B i i 

'win Snow I i ' ■ 

"!!' will I 

. :n ii i ommil •< 

Present Music Recital 

d in 
Hall at B p.m 


for Ihr 


If ;oo »rr Intrrr^lrd In thr mrdlcal 
iclrncr*. and would Ilk" rmuloymrnl 
lo public health, hospitals, or doctors' 
offices, our specialised, 


will br »'>ur "Owen Srsamo" lo nn 
usual, stimulating snd lurrstltc op- 
portunlilf. Write for eatalor. 


(Est IHKH) 

IV' w, ,| Ifnd St,. New York IH, N. V. 

iR«f. Board of BMttt* Stat« of N. Y.) 

Summer Sessions Start: 

June I. June M, Jul> 0, Ausust 


The Window Shop 

* Unusual Gifts 

• Attractive Clothes 
* Delicious Food 

'Yes Sir! Since 1928' 
Its Slade's 





To Take Out 

958 Tremont St. 
GAR. 8795 

Something Different 


A Real European Spot 

Tel. HAN. 6238 Tel. DEV. 031 e( 



Wellesley Hills 




Every Sunday 


Around the Vil 

Started thinking about packing 
and storing your clothes for the 
summer yet? If yu have you 
know what a problem it 18 " 
know what to '1" Wl«l Old 
clothes. The most profitabh 
to dispose of them is to call 
will buy them from you, and just 
think how handy exti 
will be! Telephone evenings, 
WKL. 1554-W and And out about 


And speaking of BUmmi I 

nice tan to 
on off right Playcli 
are the most advantageou 

ing this lan, so go down 1" 
GROSS STRAUS and see their 

marvi "' "' 

i ling suits! 

II be making '""" I 

the Vil now in prep 
Hon for graduation and lea 
and such trip i ounl up 

the COLLEGE 1 - 8 1 for 
,.,,„ i convenience, and, above 
ail, to save precious minutes! 

icky are the ho will be 

gettin res from 1 1 

runioi Prom this weekend. 
FRASKR'S also has flowers for 
any oi cai ion, and don't to: 

nig inspired you to put 

your thoughts down on paper" 
o in letters, w ritten on 

ei im ii UlTii.w. 

BE. Tlvy have a grand as- 
ortmenl of writing paper, in 
Crane's and othei kindi , thai will 
ny mood \n<L the popular 
"Love in, in 
blue, pink, and white with gay 
envelopes I isue lined wil b flow- 
ers. Be 01 i the first to get in 

on this shipmeni ' 

And if you're planning to 
B train, 01 go anywhere, 
call 1 -B RLANC TAXI CO. for 
dy service! 


at the 


(Opposite Filene's) 


Spitzer Talks 

On Philosophy 
Of Don Quixote 

Dr. Leo Spitzer, German lit 

historian and philologist, 

international and 

Historical Significance of Don 

oto al i.-Hi p.m. in Pendle- 

tun Hall on April lo, as pin 

thi i in Uay proi 

the Spanish Dep 
Dr. sought to explain 

i by Cei ( 
Influi need human 'bought and 

through the i i He 

i ■ 

.,. foi Europeans, who read 

,i fr< shildhood. The philosophy 

obtained in childhood from 

on iIm> re 
maining years of the individual. 
[ n i., Dr. SpitzeT said. 

the Individual may also find it 
valuable to consult Cervantes, 

This lecture was one of three 
planned fur Pan-Anui i<an " 

Piano Recital - 

{Continued from Pafft h) 
ton of Brahm's Rhapsody by 
i ion I ueer '47. 

Two other Bral 1 1 

lade and CapHeeio, were played 

urance and vitality 
Mary Oxholm '48 and Barl 
pline '46, reapec 
The exciting moods of Schu- 
MomenU Muaicoux were 
idingly well taken by Jane 
Miller '47. 

One of the mo I BW mg pieces 
on the program was a short Ko- 
manci paroles by Faure. 

Phyllis Freedman '46 played it 
with great warmth of expression. 
, ij he] fairly recenl composer, 
Scriabin, was well interpreted by 
Mary Hickman '46, in two pieces, 
/■, , /,-./, and Poi "" ■■• Elizabeth 
Somerville '46 concluded the mod- 
ern group with Evocation by Al- 
beniz, a surprising, filmy Spanish 
piece which she played with re- 
delicacy of touch. 
Classical works of Bach and 
I the concert. Judy 
Itterburj '46 played Bach's Fan- 
tasia in C minor, achieving an 
unusually lovely tone in the quiet 
pai i . Elizabeth Byrne '48 and 
Anne Newbery '45 performed the 
in l major for two pianos 


M. A. Barrows, '46, Head of 
ing Club, bj ances that the 

ing Clubs of Boston's Col- 

, offer a weekend of hik- 
ing, biking, horseback riding, and 

climbing in the Blue Hills. 
One group will bike to the H 
Further details will be posted on 

I luting Club bulletin board. 

Wellesley Diet - 

1 1 'ontinv* d from Page i ) 
information on what are suffi- 
cient daily food requirements? Do 
you appreciate the fact that fond 
is the major problem in the 
Id today and that you are a 
part of a small minority group 
privileged to maintain healthy 
bodies and later bring normal 
children into the world? 

Should not all these questions 
be a part of your thinking as a 
student, not resulting in remarks 
h as "How about more cake 
with tea" or "Do we have to eat 
but rather taking the con- 
crete form of a committee work- 
ing toward the maintaining of 
good health standards throughout 
the College. One of the functions 
of this committee could be an in- 
telligent study of menus used on 
the campus and the relationship 
of these menus to the body needs. 
The committee could at appointed 
discuss campus feeding with 
the Head Dietitian, and in turn 
interpret these discussions to the 
student body. 

In last week's Neivs, Miss 
Johnstin of the Chemistry De- 
partment gave an excellent study 
of the situation in scientific 
terms. Thinking in terms of how 
a future committee might work 
and at the same time desiring to 
bring recent menus to the atten- 
tion of the students, I studied 
March menus and find the follow- 
ing food was served on the camp- 
us during the month: 

Frozen peas, five times; frozen 
string beans, five times; frozen 
broccoli, five times; fresh spinach, 
five times, (Tower Court, because 


Easy on 
the eyes 
is this 

The Most Lasting Gift 

Priced from $15.00 a dozen 

Studio in Seilers Building 


Wellesley Violinists 

Will Play With "Pops" 

c le w*< lin 

garet Torbcn '4ii will be 



I Ml 111- 

ance al ii 

Both are pupils of Richard Bur- 
Symp] I ucille dur- 

ing the pa has been presi- 

dent of the orchestra. Margaret 
is president for the coming year. 

of labor difficulties, served ii 

twice, but 

was substituted) £. cabbage (as a 

vegetable), twice; fresh carrots, 
five times; onions, twice; squash, 
three times; fresh cauliflower, 
once; frozen corn, twice; salad 

17 being green or raw 
vegetable salads. There were eight 
meatless days, fish being served 
on five of these. 

Such a study of campus menus 
might be an interesting part of 
the committee's work. It has also 
occurred to me that we might in- 
terest the student group in food 
values by the use of colorful and 
descriptive posters. This week, as 
an experiment along this line, 
there will be on display on the 
bulletin board in Founders a post- 
er headed "Four Corners of a 
Square Meal." May I recommend 
it to your attention and study, 
and ask you to especially notice 
thai liver, the most unpopular 
food served at Wellesley, stands 
first in eight of the eleven col- 

The above are only suggest 
Is the interest in the general 
health on the campus sufficient to 
carry on from here ? 

Mrs. Constance Covey, 

Secretarial training 
for college women 
Catalog tells all. 

WBS On the Air 

Thursday, April 19 


Campus News 


Barbara Chapline, 



Treasury Song 




April 20 



Campus News 

7. l'ii 

Wellesley Radio Tin 


Treasury Song 



Popular Music 


, April 23 


Campus News 




Treasury Song 




Tuesdav, April 24 


Campus News 


Discussion ol 


Francisco Conference 


Treasury Song 


8:00 Svmphonv 

Wednesday, April 25 


Campus News 




Treasury Song 




Soph Banner - 

K !ontinu* d ) rom Page l) 
you did not have an imitation ban- 
ner. When you returned the Soph- 
omore banner, it was switched 
in front of your eyes. The one 
on which the false numerals were 
sewn was the 1939 class banner, 
which had been safely reposing 
in Shafer all the time. So sorry 
you didn't realize it. 


Betty Shorey '45, not Betsy 
Sherr as appeared in last week's 
News, is in charge of the Senior 
Class Dinner. 



Fjatliarine Qibbs 

NEW YORK 17 . . . 230 Park Ave. 
BOSTON 16 .90 Marlborough St. 
CHICAGO 11, 720 N. Michigan Ave. 
PROVIDENCE 6 . . . 155 Angcll St. 

Call WELIesley 1547 

For Guaranteed 


and for 





Established 1913 



r ji 

... bold, bright and be-spirited ... to toss 
your Jocks into, to twirl around your throat 
or waist. Chalk-pastel bordering pure white 
. . . spattered with challis-type flowerets. 
A Kimball pin-money prank for only $1 at 
your favorite counter. 

S+*d today iot bcokhl CN4 "Hted Sq«ar»Jitto 'HI9/1 fothion" 

^>aa4rfCf by Imnball